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July 29, 1953 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-29

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I

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1953

_ ___ ____
4

Toledo Shows Current Art

Sewer Issue
Nears Finish
The possibility that East Ann
Arbor will connect with Ann Ar-
bor's Pittsfield Valley Sanitary
Sewer looked "favorable" yester-
day, according to Alderman Wen-
dell B. Forsythe, chairman of the
Ann Arbor City Council's public
works committee.
According to Forsythe, "only a
few more items remain to be
ironed out" between the cities.
East Ann Arbor officials, he said
have agreed to accept virtually the
same contract offered by Ann Ar-
bor about a year ago.
THIS CONTRACT was with-
drawn in "disgust" earlier this
month whln East Ann Arbor re-
fused either to accept or reject it.
Earlier this week Ann Arbor
rejected a proposal by East Ann
Arbor to set up a three man "ar-
bitration committee" to mediate
any points of controversy con-
nected with the East Ann Arbor
use of the sewer system. x
Ann Arbor city officials discard-
ed this plan on the grounds that
this city might lose control of the
system under such a plan.
According to Forsythe, East
Ann Arbor representatives ten-
tatively agreed to leave "firm
control" in Ann Arbor's hands.
They also appeared to accept the
$31,000 connection fee and the
service rates which would be
double city rates.
Forsythe-said that a formal con-
tract may be presented for coun-
cil approval in August.

Mushrooms
A five-pound shipment of
mushrooms is being rushed
from the German-Czech fron-
tier to the University for med-
ical research.
According to the U.S. Air
Force they are to be used in
the development of a serum to
combat malignant tumors.
The mushrooms were picked
at dawn and loaded on a he-
copter yesterday. The helicop-
ter landed at Erding Air Base
in Bavaria and the mushrooms.
went on to Frankfort
Polio- Stricken
Physician Dies
At 'U' Hospital
A young polio-stricken Army
physician from Detroit, flown in
a new light-weight iron lung from
Washington to the University Hos-
pital two weeks ago died in his
sleep.
Lt. William H. Owen was strick-
en by polio last September shortly
after he began his internship at
Walter Reed Hospital in Washing-
ton-
After contracting the disease,
Owen and a nurse, a former polio
victim, started a record and chat-
ter program over a Washington
radio station. The dauntless polio
victim encouraged other victims
while he was encased in an iron
lung. President Eisenhower learn-
ed of the program and praised the
27 year old doctor for his courage.

RALSTON CRAWFORD EXAMINES HIS "NEW ORLEANS STILL LIFE"
* *# s * s'p * *

Simes Gives
Will Pointers
Warning against such dangerous
practices as signed carbon copies
of wills, ignoring people who are
to be left out of them and dangers
involved in employing casual ac-
quaintances as witnesses has been
pointed out by Prof. Lewis M.
Simes of the Law School.
Stressing the need for every
layman to be familiar with the pit-
falls that can easily result from
carelessness or inadequate plan-
ning, Prof. Simes cited as an ex-
ample the fact that in Michigan
whereas "a husband has no rights
at all regarding his wife's property,
a wife may take a substantial
share of her husband's estate,
even if the will states she is not
to do so."
When two copies of a will are
made and signed, the legal "re-
sult is two wills," he said.
A will should mention all chil-
dren of the deceased, the expert
warned. Otherwise those left out
may be able to break it and receive
an equal share.
The danger of having hospital
employees or casual acquaintances
serve as witnesses lies in "trouble
locating them in later years when
proof of signature is needed," Prof.
Simes warned, and for that rea-
son this practice, although legal,
should be avoided.
Ike Sign s State
Toll Bridge Bill
WASHINGTON-(P)-President
Eisenhower yesterday signed a bill
which authorizes Michigan to con-
struct and operate a toll bridge or
a series of bridges across the Saint
Marys river near Sault Ste. Marie,
Mich., to a point in the province
of Ontario, Canada.
The law revives an act of 1940
which had expired.
The House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee in a report on the bill stat-
ed the legislation was necessary so
that the International Bridge
Authority of Michigan could pro-
ceed with plans for bridging the
river in an area where there is in-
creased traffic congestion.

CLASSI FIEDS]

LOST AND FOUND ;
LOST-Blue canvas covered notebook
on Tappan or Oakland, Fri. at 1:30
p.m. Edward B. Wickes 723 Oakland,
2-1268.
FOR SALE
SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS $1.39.
Skip-dents, sanforized, whites and
assorted colors. Sam's Store, 122 East
Washington St.
SMALL walnut gateleg table $40. One
large oak sideboard $5.00. One large
double-coil springs $15.00. One up-
holstered chair $1.06. One large wal-
nut veneer table and five chairs $25.
One wool rug $65. Two large walnut
veneer buffets, $15 each. One small
folding steel cot $10.00. Large daven-
port with green leatherette, $15. Two
doll high chairs, $2.50 each. Phone
2-9020.
CANARIES and Parakeets. Bird supplies
and cages. 526 S. Seventh at W. Mad-
ison. , Mrs. Louise Ruffins.
SELECTION of pieces from personal col-
lection of Japanese laquer boxes, trays,
brocade, dolls, prints, frames and por-
celain. Afternoons and evenings, 2388
Pinecrest Rd., Pittsfield Park. 3-0939.
PHONOGRAPH-Portable 3-speed, Web-
ster-Chicago changer with Newcomb
amplifier. For the music lover who
wants better tone and fidelity with
more power than the usual portable
phonograph. Original price, $130. Only
$85. Completely guaranteed. Ann Ar-
bor Radio & T.V., 1215 So. Univ. Ph,
7942.
WASHING WASHINE-Small table top
type. Perfect shape. Only $17.50. Ann
Arbor Radio. 1215 So. Univ. Ph. 7942.
FORD 1949 CUSTOM 8 TUDOR-Origin-
al owner. Excellent condition, $795.
3-1511 Ext. 663 or 1420 Pear. Phone
3-8775.
SOLVE YOUR HOUSING PROBLEM -
ROOMY 33 FOOT T~RAILER HOME.
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES. LAST
TRAILER, 2ND ROW, WOODSIDE
TRAILER PARK. HWY. 112, 112 MILE
EAST OF S. STATE ST. PHONE 3-1511,
EXT. 2784. W. SYLVESTER.
USED GOLF CLUBS, Wilson Tennis
Racquet. Phone 6832.
'48 FORD CUSTOM V-8-In wonderful
condition, very good tires. Original
owner. $675. See it at 1124 E. Ann St.
MOTORIZED BICYCLES-British-geared
Hercules with Minimotor. Used 2 mo.
One man's, one woman's. Phone Lev-
enthal, Ext. 2168.
FOR RENT
DELUXE Bachelor Apt. Private entrance.
Semi-private bath. Between Ypsi and
Ann Arbor. $67.50 a month. Ph. 2-9020.

FOR RENT
APARTMENTS, roomettes. or rooms by
day or week for campus visitors.
Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
11am St. Phone 3-8454.
ROOMS FOR RENT
WANTED-Girl to share apt, for last 2
weeks of Aug. and possibiy part of
Sept. Call Lynn Snyder. Evening
3-0884.
ROOM AND BOARD
LARGE pleasant double room with board
in a graduate woman's League house.
Phone 8788.
PERSONAL
BAEL-JOLY:
Rarebit's rise. Burn secret papers.
Diamonds have arrived in Seattle.
Alcibiades.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Taxi cabddrivers, full or part
time. Yellow and Checker Cab Co.
113 S. Ashley. Ph. 9382.
SOCIAL WORKER with training or ex-
perience for interesting casework po-
sition part time or full time. Write
or phone collect to M. S. Bier, Mich-
igan Children's Aid Society, 408 Car-
ter Bldg., Jackson, Michigan. 2-8265.
IDEAL year around job available to one
or two students. Full time summers,
part time winters. Some skillin
painting, carpentry, and mechanics
required. Good sales personality es-
sential. Phone 2-2887, evenings or
week ends.
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Cotton dresses a specialty.
Ruff dry and wet washing. Also iron-
ing separately. Free pick-up and de-
livery. Phone 2-9020.
RADIO-PHONO SERVICE
" Fast-In Today, Ready Toniorrow
* ReasonableRates-Guaranteed Service
" Phonos & Auto Radios Our Specialty
" New & Used Radios & Phonos
" Custom Auto Radios at Reduced Price
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So, University Ph. 7942
TYPING -- Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Ph.. 7590. 830 S. Main.
TRANSPORTATION
LEAVING FOR CONNECTICUT Aug. 1.
Will take riders. Phone 3-1766.
MISCELLANEOUS
IT'S NOT TOO LATE to order Student
Subscriptions at % price. Phone Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, 6007,

I

PROF. EMIL WEDDIGE OF THE ARCHITECTURE SCHOOL
ADMIRES STEPHEN ETNIER'S PAINTING "SEVEN THIRTY."

TONIGHT THRU SAT.
Dept. of Speech Presents
G. B. SHAW'S HILARIOUS COMEDY
"PYGMALION"
THE LAUGH RIOT OF THE SEASON
Promptly at 8:00 P.M.
$1.20'- 90c - 60c
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

Among favorable comments
received on the exhibit by Mu-
seum officials was that of Ral-
ston Crawford, noted American
artist from the New School for
Social Research in New York
City and now a guest lecturer
the University summer course,
"Visual Arts in School and So-
ciety."
"Your show reflects the way
painting is being done in America
today," Crawford told Museum of-
ficials during his visit here. "It is
one thing to have work of well
known artists in an exhibition, but
quite another matter to have
representative examples of each.
The Toledo choices are excellent."
Prof. Emil Weddige of the Ar-
chitecture college said the exhi-
bition reflects "a sympathetic
awareness by the Toledo Museum
of what is going on in'present day
American art."
EventsToday
Prof. Pablo S. Singer of the
University of Cordoba, Argentina,
will give a talk in Spanish at 8
p.m. in the East Conference Rm.of
the Rackham Bldg.
His topic will be "Education in
Argentina."
* * *
"The Meeting - Ground of
Speech Science and Speech
Arts" will be discussed by Prof.
Wilbur E. Moore, chairman of
the speech department at Cen-
tral Michigan College of Educa-
tion before the speech assembly
at 3 p.m. in Rackham Amphi-
theater.
Pianist Dorothy Skinkle, Grad.,
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m.
in Rackham Assembly Hall.
Miss Skinkle will play works of
Scarlatti, Schubert, and Debussy.
The program also includes Nor-
man Dello Joio's Sonata No. 2. Ad-
mission is open to the public with-
out charge.

WASHINGTON - (P) - Con-
gress yestereday ditched, at least
for this session, President Eisen-
hower's request for an increase in
postal rates.
Eisenhower had placed a "must"
tag on the legislation. It would
raise the cost of a, stamp on a
first class letter from three to four
cents and make other major
changes in postal rates. ,
BUT WITH Congress hurrying
toward an adjournment deadline
at the end of the week and with
little chance of getting enough
votes for passage by then, the
House Post Office Committee de-
cided to put off further consid-
eration of the bill until next year.
The postal bill had been con-
sidered the biggest stumbling

block in meeting the adjourn-
ment deadline.
Vigorous opposition to raising
postal rates had cropped up among
Republicans and Democrats on
both sides of the Capitol.
Postmaster General Summer-
field had given strong backing to
the bill. He said the increase in
first class letter rates and other
recommended changes would add
about 240 million dollars a year to
post office revenues.
The department has been run-
ning more than million dollars
in debt every year.
c- ctioJ4 X'lcsern Cooling"
Ending Tonight
pi Te thundering
~saga of,
( .., , ~r. .t '..

FOR THIS SESSION:

Postal Rate Increase Ditched

I

Great Lakes

HENRY H.
STEVENS, Inc.
MVING
{
1273 Broadway Stevens
Flint, Michgan Lit. '40
Phone Flint Manager
Collect 4-1686
Interstate Rates.
We own, operate and schedule our own fleet of vans
for direct service without transfer.

Cinema' S L ~a/d

Meeting Begins
Members of the University's
Great Lakes Research Institute will
be hosts for a Conference on the
Upper Great Lakes beginning today
at the Biological Station at Doug-
las Lake.
A total of 27 representatives
from six states bordering on the
Lakes as well as several from On-
tario will be on hand to discuss
the present stature and future ob-
jectives of research on the upper
Great Lakes.
Among the topics to be studied
at the three-day session are the
development of Great Lakes fish-
eries, from both state and nation-
al viewpoints; beach erosion caus-
ed by the high water, winds and
ice of recent years; and the geo-
logical history of the lakes.
The meeting which is sponsored
by the University's Great Lakes
Research Institute in cooperation
with the Summer Session will run
through Friday.
UN Discussion Set
For BahaiMeeting
The Louhelen Bahai Ranch, near
Davidson, will welcome Prof. Ben-
net of Michigan State College this
weekend for a discussion of the
United Nations.
Don Hawley, local Bahai spokes-
man, announced yesterday that
students interestedtin making the
weekend trip to the ranch may
acquire transportation by calling
him at 9085. The weekend's activi-
ties will include discussions and
social events.

$A4

and the

I
A
Jus
gall
inc
"'.

Values to $3.50

49c

,I

SPECIAL GROUP

NEW FALL BAGS
st arrived in time for Bar-
in Days. New Fail styles
all the wanted colors.
$1E19

HANDBAG BARGAINS
Genuine Leather
HANDOBAGS
Envelope, Swagger
and Other Styles
All Colors 79c
Reg. to 5.00

GENUINE LEATHER
ASSORTED COLORS
SMALL CLUTCH BAGS

BARGAIN DAY SPECIALS!!
mazing Bargains on Wilkinson's Mezzanine

THURSDAY & FRIDAY
3 Shows Nightly
6:30 - 8:00 - 9:30 P.M.
J. ARTHUR RANK presents
BASIL RADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD

Coming
SATURDAY & SUNDAY

JEAN
ARTHUR

WILLIAM
HOLDEN

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Children 35c

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